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, it's still actually quite sticky in the united states. badly there needs to be a dose of fiscal consolidation. we would say it's going to be 1.5% of gdp. in the eurozone it's -- if the uk it's 1.25. >> good to see you today. thanks for joining us. >>> german chancellor angela merkel is preparing for yet another meeting today -- >> how is she doing? >> it's one after another after another. she is set to hold talks with herman von rompuy. she's been having down time and having a few beers at a german beer festival. >> this is how she does it. >> the german chancellor did get on stage and called on germany to have solidarity. >> is she on the stage? there she is. i wonder if she would have a sash and flowers. she looks quite happy. >> she just wants the beer. >> is that post the beer? she looks like she's enjoying herself. >> love it. >> where do we go on the road to the beer festival? >> oktoberfest. >>> still to come, president obama is set to make his pitch for four more years in the white house as the democratic convention kicks off. could the real focus be on friday's jobs rep
but also in the united states. the global issue has been a subject john has been involved, the ceo of eli lilly. nice to see you. let's see this issue of leadership. clerly the onus with central banks doing as much as they can in terms of turning around the global economy. the emphasis is very much on a political class in europe that is fighting its own corners, and in a clearly divided political class in the united states. can't we achieve this sort of leadership the world needs economically? >> we're in a tough situations that's been years in the making and i think it will be years to work our way out of it. there's an old saying as elected democracies we get the leaders we deserve. different views on our leaders reflect a certain divisiveness on leaders. some of the comment i made here yesterday of the position i would take, and i think we should be looking toward from the perspective of anyone who runs a company is leadership that takes a long-term view when temptations are otherwise to deal only with the short term. and leadership insofar as possible in this time of turbulence can pr
. of course, obama's speech comes at a time when the united states is facing a very difficult situation in the middle east. we saw the ongoing protests, and of course, anti-u.s. sentiment is at relatively high in terms of its historical sort of context. but again, peace is hard is what obama made very clear in his speech. a warning shot to the remaining dictators in the region. also saying that countries like bahrain, which is a neighbor to saudi arabia, the world's top oil exporter, that the reform needs to happen there as well. what a lot of observers were hoping for is that there would be more of a focus on syria and iran. president obama spent quite a bit of his speech talk about the palestinian-israeli conflict and the tensions there. but when it comes to syria, he said the united nations need to act on that front. the united states is not going to just stand by. they have to overcome the pretty much resistance from other countries like russia and china in the united nations security council. but when it comes to iran, united states making it clear that they will do what they must,
as well as in the united states. >> markets saying these figures point to eurozone contraction of 0.5% in qe. what's your outlook? >> it's in line with our numbers. we think for the full year the eurozone contracts at 0.4% rate, so not far off what you suggested and that seems to be consistent with the underlying data coming in. no real revisions just yet but we'll watch and wait. >> what about 2013, is that a year -- 2012 we see europe broadly contracting. what about 2013? >> a lot hinges on the global environment. hinges on whether the u.s. can slowly grow and maybe grow a bit faster. whether china can begin to pick up steam. external stories can be critical for europe. >> larry will stay with us. let's check in and check out market reaction. >> one hour into european trading session. 73 declining outpacers. ftse 100 down 1.5% yesterday. down 0.5%. dragged yesterday by u.s. disappointing. the xet ra dax down 0.3%. ibex down after a good rise in july. keep your eye on bond rates. yesterday we had a nice rally in spain on two-year. ten-year, 6.62%. that's slightly higher on the sess
in france, germany, the uk and the bae largest customer, the united states. so where do we go from here? katherine boyle joins us, she's been writing about this online. a very good morning to you. let's talk about the impediments to something getting done. which is the biggest one in your opinion? >> well, i don't think you're going to see much political interference actually because i've heard from sources that in fact the main government evolved in the european side have all been consulted off the record and have given the nod. of course that didn't mean that there aren't other governments that could cause some trouble. as you mentioned, be have boeing, but we also have lockheed martin and northrup who are even bigger players in the defense market. >> and it raises the question is it a bigger deal for civilian air space market or defense. and obviously it's defense. >> the u.s. defense market which is still the world's biggest by several multiples. and why there's been a lot of noise about saudi arabia and china and other countries which are sort of bunch onin burgeoni. >> they need t
framework in the united states. we look at the fed. one of the greatest threats to the u.s. and the capitalism really is academics and bureaucrats that really run our entire regulatory framework in the u.s. and they run the federal reserve. we need risk it takers. people that have actually taken risk to be in the regulatory framework. if you look at the crash of 2008, who is making all the decisions? it was hank paulson, someone from wall street. and we have a situation all these years later where if you look at the fdic, the futures trading commission, the regulatory infrastructure doesn't have approach risk takers. and that's a big threat. >> it sounds like you think the fed are taking risks. >> i've been behind the scenes taking to hedge fund managers. these are complete experimental drugs, they don't have an exit strategy. they want to make us feel good with academic contrived jargon, but this is a massive experiment. and what i'm worried about, think about in the united states we have a trillion dollars in pensions. they're underfundeded compared to '08. that's a pro
bag. i mean, the math is done a little bit differently in the united states, you having done a ph.d. at harvard. they are taking care of the problem, aren't they? they are in the process? >> well, they are talking about it. i don't think they are doing any meaningful things, because in the u.s. political system, you really have to have the president, the white house, and the congress working together. and currently, the two parties are not even talking the same language oftentimes. so i do hope whatever the outcome of the presidential election in the u.s., the two parties, the administration and the parliament, the congress should work together. >> yeah, their philosophies are farther apart than ever. it's two different americas. what are you saying then? you're saying with the prospect of still a possible qe3, that a serious debasement of the dollar devaluation -- almost like a deliberate devaluation of the dollar is going to enter the conversation here? is that what you're alluding to? >> no. what i'm saying is the u.s. financial crisis is a monumental, historical event. the con
of volume in the afternoon because there will be no incentive from the united states. euro/sterling, down a little bit. after that manufacturing pmi number came much better than expected. so interestingly enough, employment stilg still picking up in manufacturing. although it's still in contractionary territory. if you like pmi, you'll like china for the last couple of days. >> i think, ross, asian bourses mostly finished higher despite down beat manufacturing numbers from china. analysts say those weak readings could prompt supported policies from the central bank. the gape, 0.6% gold liner search off future fed. developers rally following the comments on building more affordable housing. the hang seng followed suit, helped by congress congress property place and internet giants. turning negative in late trade to end at a four-week low. lost over 6% after it proposed to revise down its stake back in march. energy places and industrials sent the kospi higher by .4%. samsung electronics lost a round after apple targeted four more cents on products. the afx 200 eked out modest gains, higher
has been happening this morning? those viewers in the united states waking up, why are the apple workers in paris upset? >> for the last week, they've been extremely it is grunt he willed. all over the french media, they've been meeting with different management, complaining, in pact one of them was quoted as saying working at apple is like working in a coal mine. they've been complaining that they have to work longer hours than what they're paid for, that they don't get any commissions uneven though they're under constant pressure to sell. they're monitored by cameras in the stores and looking for things like a 13th month of pay as a bonus, higher pay and water fountains in the store. some of these things are standards for french workers, but they're complaining that apple has been extremely resistant to provide them these things. in fact they say they've been fighting for three years for the 13th month of pay. so at the end of yesterday, there was a sort of last resort meeting at which it was decided that these issues would be revisited before the end of the year, that the comp
Search Results 0 to 8 of about 9